Cabo Rojo Puerto Rico

The longest and furthest trip you can possibly take when traveling to Puerto Rico but with a tremendous pay-off is to visit Cabo Rojo Puerto Rico – specifically Playa Sucia.

The drive down 52 South is in our opinion one of the nicest and most scenic drives you can take in Puerto Rico.

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This requires a roughly 3.5 hour drive so plan accordingly. The idea is to get to Cabo Rojo- the Southwestern tip of the island – to enjoy one of the most awe inspiring beaches and hikes on the island that surrounds Playa Sucia (the name translates to “Dirty Beach” -named probably so the locals can keep this gem to themselves!) You want to arrive early as possible with latest being around 2PM when the sun is not as hot so you can enjoy a good 4-5 hours here hiking, swimming, and of course hopefully seeing some natural sculptures of the oceanside cliffs and rocks.  Ideally, you’d want to book a hotel in the area and explore the west coast.

Cabo Rojo Puerto Rico – Directions To Playa Sucia

Playa Sucia

Ruta 303 Km 12 Península de Morillos, Cabo Rojo, Puerto Rico


What To Do In Cabo Rojo

The word Cabo means the “headland or endpart” and the word Rojo means “red.” There are many ideas why this area of Puerto Rico is named Cabo Rojo. Some say because of the colors of the salt flats that have a red hue, or because of the rocks/cliffs with their reddish color as well. Regardless, you can also think of the color turquoise blue – the colors of the beach at Playa Sucia.

The great thing about Cabo Rojo is that it definitely does not have a “touristy” feel. This place is absolutely a natural jewel.

As you enter the Cabo Rojo National Wildlife Refuge, your first stop is to notice the red/pinkish/blue/and white waters. Drive down till the end of the road on Route 301 & check out the observation tower to get a great view of the salt flats.


The water in this area of Puerto Rico has a higher density of salt and thus is used for salt mining operations. There is an Interpretive Center across the street that can give you more information about salt mining and the logistics behind the operations. Huge holes of land are filled with water until the sun and wind evaporate the water. Salt crystals are formed in the bottom, and later scooped out and put in piles to be shipped for uses around the island. This makes for a pretty cool area to see Cabo Rojo’s majestic contrast in colors!


Playa Sucia (Dirty Beach) – The Best Beach In Puerto Rico

After you visit the salt flats just head down further down the road and drive as close as you can towards the beach. Pack your gear for the day and walk out towards the pristine Playa Sucia (Dirty Beach). Pick a spot (ideally towards the center as probably it has less people and offers the best view) and get settled in and relax after your long car ride.

More likely than not you have gotten here after 1:00 PM so chances are it is too hot to start hiking and thus a perfect time to swim. You’ll notice that the sand is white and very soft, and that the waters are calm and with a clear turquoise color. Almost perfect! Some locals would say that Culebra or Culebrita Island is better. It’s our opinion that this beach is superior, mostly because of the beautiful hiking landscapes that surrounds this beach.

Get settled in, have a swim, get some sun, get your drinks and food on, and wait for the sun to get less hot to begin your hikes and start exploring your surroundings. You’ll notice on the grounds above the limestone cliffs that rise from the ocean is the lighthouse. Each corner of Puerto Rico has a lighthouse (well not exactly the corner but close enough) – and this particular one is the most picturesque. Faro Los Morillos de Cabo Rojo (known locally as El Faro) is typical of the lighthouses you’ll see in Puerto Rico.


When we visited the lighthouse it was being restored and not operational, but hopefully by the time you get there you can check it out. The lighthouse was built in the 1880’s by the Spanish and has been restored many times over the years since. However, what makes this lighthouse interesting is the absolutely breathtaking views from the land on which it sits.

The limestone cliffs overlooking the ocean makes this for a fantastic adventure hike that is completely worth your time and effort. With each step you take the perspective of the landscape changes with incredible view after incredible view.

The ocean winds dazzle and rejuvenate your hike and actually cool you down. Once situated on the beach you want to decide which area to explore (do both if you are not pressed for time and you still have daylight!), you should always orientate yourself with the lighthouse.



Hike Left Or Right?



You have a decision to make as part of your adventure. If you’re facing the beach, hike left or hike right? Hiking left entails heading in the direction opposite the lighthouse, while hiking right is heading straight towards the lighthouse. Both paths have their charm, and the following pages will detail the paths so you can make your decision. We’re guessing you won’t have time to do both since we’ve been here and we had to do the hikes on two separate occasions. So if you’re able to do both – great! But more than likely you will have one choice to make. Go Left? Go Right? Such is the beauty of life. Choices.

Hiking Left










Point # 3 is also a cool spot. When we first did this hike we were lead by two local kids from the area and they showed us things that you wouldn’t think you can do because it looks insane, but you can. We won’t even tell you because we feel they are too dangerous if you don’t know what you’re doing and we don’t want anyone getting hurt. If you happen to see locals in this area, just observe what they’re doing and see if you’re up for it. Either way point #3 is an excellent lookout point with crazier rock formations the more you walk along the edge of the cliffs. The further you walk along point #3, looking back at what you’ve hiked the cliffs just seem impossibly high and impressive. Enjoy your time up and here and you can keep walking along the edge of this coastline.   After you’ve seen what you want to see, head back down towards Playa Sucia and get back to your spot.   Why? We feel that hiking Right is where it’s at.


Hiking Right

From Playa Sucia, head towards the lighthouse and look for the path at the end of the white sandy beach that leads up. Make your way towards Point #1 (pictured) which offers a unique perspective of Playa Sucia below as well as other alien rock formations that seem to be coming out of the water.   In fact, we played a game here where you can almost envision the rocks as the foot of some gigantic statue that broke off millions of years ago. See if you can find the “giant”



Another cool spot to walk around in is the Faro Los Morillos de Cabo Rojo (known locally as El Faro) – as mentioned earlier at Point #2. Take some pictures from here and head out towards the main point and highlight of this hike which is definitely Points #3 and Points #4.   The hike to these points should take about 10 minutes – it’s not a long hike at all. From the lighthouse, just follow the path away from Playa Sucia and the lighthouse that hugs the coastline. This is another spot that is typically secluded – especially during the weekdays – and is absolutely one of those “perfect” spots where you can have it to yourselves. As you get near Point #3 on the following page you will know you are there when you see this “hidden gem” – Puerto Rico’s hidden little cove.



This little cove with “the arch” obviously makes for a great spot to take pictures. Getting to the arch and crossing over to take a picture looks far more dangerous in these pictures than what it really is. You’ll find a path around and before you cross you’ll notice you have a pretty wide space to walk across. You would have to be absolutely careless to fall. Regardless, as we always mention in this book, use extreme caution if you’re going to cross the arch to take these pictures. If you fall, the currents here are pretty strong and anything can happen. Use your common sense and judgement. But once you get there you’ll see that it’s safe to walk across and you have nothing else to do but enjoy this spot.


You’ll also notice that there’s a little beach inside this cove. When we were there it looks like the currents were pretty strong, so we don’t recommend swimming in this spot. Once you take your pictures and hang out at this hidden gem, we recommend to head towards Point #4 to have a little beach “to yourselves” and it’s safer to swim.

Point #4 / Staying For The Sunset

Just further down from the hidden gem cove, you’ll head into Point #4. This is where you want to stop and set your gear down and enjoy this little private beach. It’s a good spot to cool down and enjoy a bit of the day as its winding down.

The only things you should be worrying about now (besides where to eat and your logistics to getting back to your hotel) is to ensure you start hiking back with enough time to see the sunset at Playa Sucia.




The hike back should take you no longer than 20 minutes, so make sure you time your hike back to enjoy the sunset from Playa Sucia.

One note about sunsets at Playa Sucia is that both times we were there we noticed that all of a sudden the “sand fleas” come out and start biting. So better to be prepared with “OFF” for this, as they love this time of the day to come out. Regardless, enjoy the end of your day in Cabo Rojo, Puerto Rico. The only thing on your journey now that you are probably thinking of is where your hotel is and where to eat. Logistically, we will recommend some places in the this link so you can stay in the area and keep exploring one of the best spots in Puerto Rico – the west side!


What To Bring For Puerto Rico

Of course the first thing you have to do on what to bring for Puerto Rico is book your flight first. Research your best deals and fly into San Juan, Puerto Rico (SJU).  Check out this post for more information before arriving on the island.

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This travel book is geared towards those who want to get in a car and drive and explore the island, so first step is to rent your car! Remember you will spend a good amount of time in car. Make sure it’s comfortable, has good trunk space and gets good gas mileage. Most importantly (in our humble opinion) the most important aspect to ask is if the car has an auxiliary outlet. Why? Well so you can plug in your iPhone/iPad/iPod for the music of course!  If you’re deciding whether to rent a car or use a taxi, check out this post.

Book your hotel!  This is a comprehensive list of most of the best hotels by region with Trip Advisor links to help you make your choice.

Essentials To Pack – What To Bring For Puerto Rico

There are essentials that you are going to need to pack with your suitcase for this trip. Somethings you will have to buy once you land on the island and find a store, however these are the items you should bring with you for this adventure.

iPad LifeProof Case  The book is designed for an iPad or new generation iPhone.  So if you’re going to be traveling with your iPad (especially under the sun/rain and weather conditions) it makes sense to definitely protect your iPad with a LifeProof Case. You’re going to need this book “Puerto Rico Revealed” on your journey as we will give you links and recommendations so you can make “on the go” decisions. It will be a shame if you’ve bought this book, but don’t take it with you on your Puerto Rico journey because you’re afraid to damage your iPad. Plus, remember it will help you with navigation!

This piece of equipment is essential for your travels in Puerto Rico – especially if you want to have this book or smartphone handy as mentioned.

Hiking Bookbag: Stuff a regular hiking bookbag into your suitcase or bring one with you as your “carry on” the plane. Some of the adventures on this 5 Day Trip this will come in handy so you can carry with you your bottles of water, phones, snacks, books, cameras, etc

Day Cooler: Buy or bring a “collapsible” cooler to have in your car for the trip. Make sure they are the types of coolers with straps so you can take with you on your hikes if possible. It’s better than buying the “foam” coolers in the supermarket and better for the environment if you bring your small day cooler with you.

Headlight/Flashlight: Always a great idea to have a headlight or flashlight in your bookbag just in case! You never know on your sunset hike you may have to hike back in darkness and will be happy you have a light to guide you back.

Auxiliary Cables: We don’t know about you, but this is an essential! Make sure to bring these to plug iPad/iPhone/IPod to listen to your tunes for your drive! Don’t forget your chargers also!

What To Buy Once You’re On The Island (Don’t Pack)

Okay, so you’ve finally landed in the island, rented your car, and checked into your hotel for the night. Sometime before your adventure begins, you must go to a store and buy these essential items to keep in your car for the entire week of your journey. Besides the food/drinks you will need on a daily basis, the following items are absolute essentials to have in your car to be prepared for every situation!

Small Umbrella: Let’s face it. It rains alot in Puerto Rico. One minute the sun is shining, the next it’s raining. That’s life on a tropical island. Not only is this handy to protect you when it rains, but also to provide shade for some of the hikes described in the following pages when the sun could be scorching hot. Ponchos work too.

Water Jugs: Buy 4-5 Water Jugs to leave in the trunk of your car. You’re going to be happy you did so after some of your treks on this 5 Day Adventure. Why do you need these? See #3.

Sneakers That Will Get Dirty/Muddy:

Water Jugs will be used when you get back in your car to wash your feet/sneakers and be clean for the car ride.

Pack / or Buy Sneakers that you don’t mind that get dirty, yet have good traction for climbing rocky and sometimes slippery trails.

Garbage Bags / Plastic Bags from Supermarket:

Very important that you have these in your car. When you get back into your car after a hike, you’re going to want to get out of your wet/dirty/sandy clothes and take off your muddy shoes. You’re going to place all these items in your garbage bags and take to your hotel at night to wash and/or dry overnight.

*Also note on the plastic bags you get after you shop at the supermarket. KEEP THESE! You will use these as Garbage to take with you in your bookbag when you go on your hikes, etc. Even though Puerto Rico can sometimes not be the cleanest of places, let’s not make it worse. Pick up after yourself. The plastic portable garbage bags are important to bring for your hikes.

Ziploc Storage Bags: Put a handful of these in your bookbag. So when you go hiking or go to the beach, the storage bags will protect your car keys, phone, wallet, camera, SD disc, or anything that you don’t want getting wet! Of course a dry bag would do the trick, but this is an inexpensive alternative.

Sunblock: Unless you want to get baked under the sun and be hurting afterwards, strong suggestion is to put on sunblock each day here. The sun is deceptively scorching and you won’t feel burnt till the next day.

Off Insect/Mosquito Repellent: When hiking or going into some of these treks, it’s best to have this ready to go. While most times you won’t have any problems with this 5 Day Adventure, you may sometimes get bothered by some of these critters. Usually happens as the sun is going down – though not always. Sometimes they come out and you need Off badly, other times you can go weeks here in Puerto Rico and not need Off.

Hand Sanitizer: This is absolutely clutch to have in your car once you finish some of the hikes described here. Will hold you over till you get to the hotel and take a nice shower to get clean.

Beach Towels: Buy about 6-7 beach towels that you can rotate during your trip. These beach towels can be used on the car seats as well for the ride back to your next destination. You can usually pick up inexpensive beach towels for as little as $2-$3 apiece at any Walgreens you’re sure to run into along your way.

Flip Flops / Sunglasses: Perfect to throw in your bookbag and have ready. Once your shoes are muddied, throw some flip flops on for the drive back to your next destination.

Change of Clothes: It can’t be stated enough that planning ahead is the key to enjoy your 5 day adventure. That and staying warm and dry and comfortable for your drives around the island. Always keep a change of clothes ready to go at all times – whether dry protected in your bookbag – or in the trunk of your car.

Physical Map of the Island As soon as you get your rental car, make sure you grab one of the physical maps they typically have in the counter. We have found these to be very informative in our travels around the island – as well as directing you WHEN you lose signal for your iPad/Cell Phones to navigate the island. The map above are the ones you can obtain once you get here, however if you want to download a map beforehand check out their website above: The person who created this did an amazing job with the details of this map!

Screen Shot 2016-05-05 at 2.24.20 PM


Google Maps App Since you bought this book, your main source of navigation will be Google Maps since we will provide the direct links to work with your ap right from this book to the destinations described in the following pages. Familiarize yourself with this app and learn the basics before you get to the island.

AutoExpresso To make your drives a much smoother and faster ride, make sure to activate your Auto Expresso tag from your car rental agency. The tag allows you to go through the toll lanes without having to stop. More importantly, most major highways in Puerto Rico have “changeless” tolls – meaning you have to have the Auto Expresso sticker.

Even if you opt out of Auto Expresso when you rent the car, if it has a sticker and you pass through a “cash” lane you will be charged. You could be charged with extra fees from rental agency for no reason. Just save yourself the hassle and make sure to get Auto Expresso for the trip

Gas: Make sure to fill up your gas tank before each of your days on this journey. The island has many gas station options along this 5 Day Adventure Journey. One note about gas is that in Puerto Rico it’s sold/priced/measured in liters.

Good rule of thumb is to multiply the price you see by 4 to get an estimated price per gallon. So when you see the signs that say: 0.98 don’t get too happy! That translates to 0.98 X 4 = $3.92 price per gallon. Keep this rule of thumb in mind to get an idea of your gas costs and where to put gas.

What To Know About Puerto Rico Roads:

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There are lots of POTHOLES! It’s the worst thing we can say about Puerto Rico, and that is there are tons of little annoying potholes on the roads. Don’t worry, the highways usually have nicely paved roads – but we advise you to keep your eyes on the road to avoid these pesky potholes. The potholes just add to your sense of adventure in our opinion.

Also, the next page will detail the road signs and other road “tidbits” as driving in Puerto Rico has its own charm. First and foremost amongst them is that all the signs are in the same “shape” as in the United States, but they are mostly all in spanish.

“It is a rough road that leads to the height of greatness.” Unknown

A note on traffic in Puerto Rico. Most of the congestion on the island is typically heading towards San Juan Monday-Friday from 6AM-9AM. The traffic after work coming out of San Juan is typically from 4PM-7PM. Those are the times to avoid to not hit any major traffic. Be on the defensive when you’re driving in the island, as Puerto Ricans are known to cut people off in lanes and not use turn signals and do crazy U-Turns. Just use common sense on the roads. Most locals do not know by name the numbers of the roads – they typically orientate themselves around landmarks so keep this in mind if you ask locals for directions. “It’s next to the yellow building right where the Columbus statue is – go up 5 blocks and turn at the restaurant. Then its pretty close from there.”

What Type Of Budget Can I Expect To Spend Per Day?

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This is a rough estimate of what you can expect to budget for a 5 Day Adventure. Clearly this budget is based on the most expensive scenario in that you don’t live in the island and you have to fly to get here. It also doesn’t consider that you may know people on the island and don’t have to book 6 different hotels, etc. This budget estimate is based on the worst possible economic impact that this adventure may cost in 2016 dollars.  Here’s how some of the financial logistics may break down on a cost per person (obviously things are different depending on what type of traveler and experiences you want to have).  Let us know if you’d like for us to detail a cost analysis for you.


Airline Flight: $400 x 2 = $800

Hotels: $625 ($125 a night)

Car Rental: $250 ($50 a day)

Food: $500 ($100 a day)

Gear: $200

Excursions: $630

Gas: $200 ($40 a day)

Miscellaneous: $300

Estimate Total: $3,505 – $3,800 Total 5 days

Per Person (2): $1,753 – $1,900 Total



Taxis VS Car Rentals – Getting Around Puerto Rico

Working as a concierge at one of the major hotels in San Juan, Puerto Rico you quickly learn how fast the transportation costs add up for travelers visiting the island.  The fact of the matter is the traveler has 3 options for transportation and getting around Puerto Rico – all with their major pros and cons.  You can be daring and adventurous and enjoy the public transportation options of the Puerto Rico Metro area section.  Or you can just use a taxi or personal car services for everywhere you want to go, or be free and rent a car to get around.

Getting Around Puerto Rico – The True Costs

Taxis in Puerto Rico:  Controlled Market & Costs Add Up Fast

If you opt to use taxis in Puerto Rico there are definite pros and cons depending on your point of view.  Because the taxis in Puerto Rico basically control the tourism Metro area market, you will find that the rates to get around are pretty absurd.  There is no competition yet like those springing up in the United States like Uber or Lyft, so you will find that a 5 minute cab ride from Isla Verde to Condado 5 minutes away will cost you at least $30 if you factor in the round trip costs.

Sometimes Taxis refuse to take travelers to certain parts of the Metro Area like Old San Juan or Condado when there are major events.  The reason?  Traffic and blocked lanes to get in and thus the taxis sometimes refuse to go during these crazy traffic situations and events that do happen from time to time.  The pros of using taxis of course is not worrying about driving, or thinking, or knowing how to get to a place.

If you take 3 different taxi trips a day around Isla Verde, Condado, or Old San Juan and are staying for about 3-4 days in Puerto Rico you can see how easily these costs will affect your traveling budget.

Let’s do some math using a 3 day stay as an example and you are staying in the middle of the Metro Area (Condado).  Old San Juan is on the far end on the western side, Condado/Santurce is in the middle of the Metro Area, and Isla Verde is near the airport on the eastern side so you have a frame of reference.  Typically, I’d say over 90% of tourists to Puerto Rico stay in this basic area when visiting Puerto Rico – except when going to visit tourist areas such as El Yunque Rainforest and the Bio-luminescent bay in Fajardo.

The Math of Taxis in Puerto Rico – A Basic 4 Day Stay

Day 1

  • Airport To Hotel in Metro Area:  $20
  • Taxi to go have dinner and back to hotel:  $42 ($21 each way)
  • Total for Day:  $62

Day 2

  • Taxi to Old San Juan to visit forts:  $42
  • Taxi to go have dinner: $42
  • Miscellaneous Taxi Trip -(Visit other hotel lobbies, or go to another bar, etc.) $42
  • Total for Day:  $126

Day 3

  • Day Trip To El Yunque Rainforest (either via a Tour Company or Taxi):  $50
  • Taxi to go have dinner and back to hotel:  $42
  • Miscellaneous Taxi Trip – $42
  • Total for Day:  $134

Day 4

  • Day Trip To Fajardo to kayak Bio-Luminescent Bay (Most popular tour):  $50
  • Taxi to go have dinner:  $42
  • Miscellaneous Taxi Trip – $42
  • Next Day: Trip back to Airport:  $20
  • Total for Day:  $164

Bottom Line:  $476 not including tips. ($119 per day or $60 per person per day)

Car Rentals in Puerto Rico:  Limited Inventory During Tourism High Season, Less Expensive

If you opt to rent a car in Puerto Rico we definitely recommend booking far in advance to your stay in Puerto Rico.  We know that many travelers wait till the last minute to rent a car only to find that there are no cars left.  There is limited car rental cars available especially during busy/high tourism season.  However, as you see below the pros of renting a car is that it’s about 5% less expensive than taking taxis, and gives you more time freedom to drive and see more of the country – not just the Metro tourist area.

The Math of Car Rentals in Puerto Rico – A Basic 4 Day Stay

Day 1

  • Car Rental Fee (more if you opt to add insurance):  $45
  • Gas for Day:  $10
  • Parking Fees (Hotels/Restaurants in Metro Area):  $25
  • Total for Day:  $80

Day 2

  • Car Rental Fee For Day:  $45
  • Gas/Parking to Old San Juan to visit forts:  $20
  • Hotel Parking Fees: $25
  • Miscellaneous Trip (Gas/Parking):  $20
  • Total for Day:  $110

Day 3

  • Car Rental Fee For Day:  $45
  • Day Trip To El Yunque Rainforest (Gas / Park Entrance Free):  $30
  • Parking Fees (Hotels/Restaurants in Metro Area):  $25
  • Miscellaneous Trip (Gas/Parking) – $20
  • Total for Day:  $120

Day 4

  • Car Rental Fee For Day:  $45
  • Day Trip To Fajardo to kayak Bio-Luminescent Bay (Most popular tour/gas to get there):  $35
  • Parking Fees (Hotels/Restaurants in Metro Area):  $25
  • Miscellaneous Trip (Gas/Parking) – $20
  • Next Day: Trip back to Airport and Fill Up Gas Tank before turning in car rental:  $20
  • Total for Day:  $145

Bottom Line:  $455, no need to tip. ($113 per day or $56 per person per day)


The Winner Is?

Depends on what type of traveler you are.  Some love not thinking nor driving when on vacation.  Others love getting on the road and discovering a country and getting lost in the process and finding their own way.  The numbers say that renting a car is about 5-10% less expensive, but that also depends on if the traveler just stays at the hotel and walks around to their dinner destinations.

Of course you can always take the bus for $0.75 exact change each day!  You just gotta bring your paitence with ya!  For more general information see or Begin Here section regarding Getting Around Puerto Rico.

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